a tumblelog
Mon 21 Dec 2020

Top 10 Python libraries of 2020

Welcome to the sixth yearly edition of our Top Python Libraries list!

The rules are simple. We are looking for libraries that satisfy the following conditions:

  1. They were launched or popularized in 2020.
  2. They are well maintained and have been since their launch data.
  3. They are outright cool, and you should check them out.

Source: Top 10 Python libraries of 2020 you should know about, an article by Alan Descoins.

3 ways to use ES6 proxies to enhance your objects

In this article, I want to cover three things you can do with proxies that will enhance your objects specifically. Hopefully, by the end of it, you’ll be able to expand my code and maybe apply it yourself to your own needs!

Source: 3 ways to use ES6 proxies to enhance your objects, an article by Fernando Doglio.

Haskell Documentation with Haddock: Wishes'n'Tips

Haskell has a stigma of having poor or no documentation at all. Though more and more maintainers are doing a hell of a job to improve the quality of their libraries and applications, it is still not enough. We need to strengthen our vision of documentation collectively and as a consequence, master the existing tools for doing that.

There are different types of documentation. Today we want to talk about API and libraries documentation inside your library, and accordingly about Haskell gear for that – Haddock.

The blog post is going to give Haddock overview, suggest documentation best practices, reveal the specialities of the Haddock tool, and show-and-tell lots of different examples of how to squeeze more out of your documentation. It should be interesting to library maintainers, developers who want to improve their documenting skills and everyone interested in documentation techniques in Haskell.

Source: Haskell Documentation with Haddock: Wishes'n'Tips, an article by Veronika Romashkina and Dmitrii Kovanikov.